Maxolon review

Maxolon is a brand name for the drug metoclopramide. It is given in tablets or injections and is used to help alleviate the symptoms of gastroesophageal reflux disease, including heartburn, as well as nausea and vomiting. It has also sometimes been used to stimulate lactation in nursing women. It can also be used to help people who suffer from poor motility of the stomach and intestinal tract; that is, it increases the rate at which the stomach and intestines process food. Maxolon is very effective, but it may take a few weeks for it to begin working fully. Even so, Maxolon is prescribed for a temporary, twelve week course of treatment, because it can actually help heal the lesions in the stomach and esophagus that cause heartburn and reflux.

Before you begin taking Maxolon, there are some things you should tell your doctor. Your doctor should know if you have asthma, breast cancer, depression, high blood pressure, seizures, or Parkinson’s-like symptoms, since Maxolon can exacerbate all these conditions. There are also certain medications or other substances that may interact negatively with Maxolon. These include alcohol, insulin, medicines for diarrhea, depression medications, allergy medication, Parkinson’s medications, or medications treating sleeplessness or pain.

Maxolon is generally well tolerated by most people, but it can produce some undesirable side effects. These may include breast enlargement in both men and women, shuffling feet, difficult speaking or swallowing, spasms or involuntary movements of the tongue, eyes, head, arms and legs. Other serious side effects are irregular heartbeat, a rash on your skin, or unusual fatigue or weakness. You may also experience depression, diarrhea, sleeplessness or sleepiness, dizziness or headache, restlessness, menstrual changes of sexual problems. These effects may not require medical treatment, but your doctor should be kept informed.

There are a few side effects that can be quite severe, even irreversible, though these effects appear to be very rare. One of these is tardive dyskinesia, which is a disorder that gives you involuntary movement such as jerking, spasms and lack of coordination. This effect is most common in elderly women. The other very serious possible effect is NMS, or neuroleptic malignant syndrome. This can appear as elevated or irregular heart rate and elevated blood pressure, rigidity of the muscles and confusion or altered consciousness. It is very difficult to diagnose, but if it is even a possibility, treatment with Maxolon will cease immediately.

Tests have shown that Maxolon seems to be safe for pregnant women; the tests showed no indication of harm to fetuses. Maxolon is expressed through breast milk, so caution should be taken when taking Maxolon and nursing a baby, but no adverse effects have been shown. Maxolon has not been tested for use in children, and may lead to stronger adverse reactions than those seen in adults. Older patients should receive the smallest doses possible, because they are already prone to Parkinson’s-like symptoms, and those can be exacerbated by Maxolon.

Maxolon can cause drowsiness, so you should avoid driving or operating any machinery while you are taking it.

Maxolon has the following structural formula:

Chemical structure of maxolon

• Molecular formula of maxolon is C14H22ClN3O2
• Chemical IUPAC Name is 4-amino-5-chloro-N-(2-diethylaminoethyl)-2-methoxy-benzamide
• Molecular weight is 299.796 g/mol
Maxolon available : 5mg pills, 10mg pills, 15mg pills

Generic name: Metoclopramide

Brand name(s): Cerucal, Clopra, Clopromate, Duraclamid, Elieten, Emetid, Emperal, Eucil, Gastrese, Gastrobid, Gastromax, Gastronerton, Gastrosil, Gastrotablinen, Gastrotem, Imperan, Maxeran, Meclopran, Metaclopramide, Metaclopromide, Metamide, Methochlopramide, Methoclopramide, Metochlopramide, Metoclol, Metoclopramida, Metoclopramidum, Metocobil, Metramid, Moriperan, Mygdalon, Neu-Sensamide, Octamide, Parmid, Paspertin, Peraprin, Plasil, Pramiel, Pramin, Primperan, Reclomide, Reglan, Reliveran, Terperan

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